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eBook Early Brain Damage: Research Orientations and Clinical Observations (Behavioral Biology) ePub

eBook Early Brain Damage: Research Orientations and Clinical Observations (Behavioral Biology) ePub

by Robert Almli

  • ISBN: 0120529017
  • Category: Medicine and Health Sciences
  • Subcategory: Other
  • Author: Robert Almli
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Academic Pr (September 1, 1984)
  • Pages: 368
  • ePub book: 1706 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1685 kb
  • Other: mbr mobi azw rtf
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 922

Description

This volume (vol. 1), is a collection of chapters oriented toward early brain damage in human clinical populations. The volume is divided into four parts.

ISBN-13: 978-0120529018. One of the more intriguing and perplexing questions in the brain damage literature on human patients and laboratory animals concerns the nature of the relationship between the organism's developmental status at the time of brain damage and the capacity for sparing or recovery of function. This volume (vol.

The present volume features a collection of chapters oriented toward early brain damage in human clinical populations. It is organized into four parts. 15. Early and Long-Term Recovery from Brain Damage in Children and Adults: Evolution of Concepts of Localization; Plasticity, and Recovery. Evolution of Current Concepts.

Early Brain Damage book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

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psychology, neuroscience, behavioural ecology, and. evolutionary biology. Behavioural analysis based on detailed observations, photography and video recording showed that the most common types of walrus behaviour toward a bird were approach by surfacing and splash, approach by surfacing and hit and attack from below. Immature individuals initiated 82% of encounters. The motivation to approach a bird was low in adult individuals, with the majority of encounters involving adults initiated by males.

Roberts, L. G. (1965) Machine perception of three-dimensional solids.

Goldberg, M. E. & Bruce, C. J. (1981) Frontal eye fields in the monkey: Eye movements remap the effective coordinates of visual stimuli. Roberts, L. In Optical and electro-optical information processing, ed. Tippett, J. T. et al.

Early undernutrition and later hippocampal damage: Effects on spontaneous behaviors and reversallearning.

New York: Academic Press. Bedi, K. Thomas, Y. Davies, C. & Dobbing, J. (1980). Synapse to neuron ratios of the frontal and cerebral cortex of 30-day-old and adult rats undernourished during early postnatallife. Early undernutrition and later hippocampal damage: Effects on spontaneous behaviors and reversallearning. Physiological Psychology, 11, 269–277. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Mangold, R. Bell, . Gruenthal, . & Finger, S. (1981). Undernutrition and recovery from brain damage: A preliminary investigation.

Publisher: Academic Press. eTextbook Return Policy. Print ISBN: 9780120529018, 0120529017. and Publisher Academic Press. Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN: 9780120529018, 9780323152716, 0323152716. The print version of this textbook is ISBN: 9780120529018, 0120529017.

One of the more intriguing and perplexing questions in the brain damage literature on human patients and laboratory animals concerns the nature of the relationship between the organism's developmental status at the time of brain damage and the capacity for sparing or recovery of function. Almost 50 years ago, Margaret Kennard suggested that early brain damage may not be as deleterious as later brain damage & hypothesized that this reflected a greater capacity for reorganization in the immature nervous system. But is there always greater sparing and recovery following early brain damage, and what evidence is there for neutral reorganization on an anatomical or a physiological level? Even today the associations between age at the time of brain damage, performance, and developmental biology are far from understood. It is in this context that this volume was assembled. The authors asked noted workers to summarize and integrate their experiments and observations pertaining to early brain damage, & compiled a series of chapters that emphasized the most salient new findings and developments in the field. This volume (vol. 1), is a collection of chapters oriented toward early brain damage in human clinical populations. The volume is divided into four parts. Part I presents research strategies & theoretical issues, such as intermodal compensation and evolutionary considerations, relating to early brain-damage phenomena. Part II presents research on animal models of infant neuropathological conditions such as hypoxia, fetal radiation, locomotor hyperactivity, & attentional disorders. Part III is concerned with short-term and long-term neurological effects of brain damage in children, including chapters on perinatal asphyxia, behavioral consequences of cerebral insult sustained during infancy, & correlates of early generalized brain dysfunction in children. Part IV focuses on cerebral lateralization and higher-order functions as they are altered by early brain damage.